11th North Carolina Infantry Regiment: Battles and Casualties

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11th North Carolina Infantry Regiment: Battles and Casualties*

 Location  Date  Killed Wounded POW Missing Losses
Appomattox Court House, VA  Apr 9 1865  0 1 2 0 3
Boone, NC  Mar 28 1865  0 0 1 0 1
Bristoe Station, VA  Oct 14 1863  3 11 41 1 56
Chester Gap, VA  Jul 21 1863  0 0 2 0 2
Cold Harbor, VA  Jun 1 1864  1 9 0 0 10
Falling Waters, MA  Jul 14 1863  0 2 86 0 88
Gettysburg, PA  Jul 1 1863  55 250 167 1 473
Harper's Farm, VA  Apr 6 1865  0 0 1 0 1
Hatcher's Run, VA  Feb 5 1865  0 6 0 0 6
Hatcher's Run, VA  Mar 25 1865  0 0 3 0 3
Mine Run, VA  Nov 27 1863  0 1 0 0 1
Petersburg, VA  Mar 25 1865  0 2 25 0 27
Petersburg, VA  Jun 30 1864  0 1 0 0 1
Petersburg, VA  Apr 2 1865  0 5 177 0 182
Reams' Station, VA  Aug 22 1864  2 8 1 0 11
South Side Railroad, VA  Apr 2 1865  0 0 1 0 1
Spotsylvania Court House, VA  May 8 1864  2 10 2 0 14
Wilderness, VA  May 4 1864  2 21 3 3 29

Notes: Try the internal search engine to research a particular battle, i.e., Battle of Gettysburg, Battle of Cold Harbor, Wilderness, etc.

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* Battles listed in alphabetical order, only battles with losses recorded, and information obtained through: Confederate Military History, Extended Edition (19 Volumes); The Union Army (9 Volumes); Walter Clark, Histories of the Several Regiments and Battalions From North Carolina in the Great War 1861-1865 (5 Volumes); North Carolina Troops 1861-1865: A Roster (15 Volumes); Official Records of the Union and Confederate Armies.

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Recommended Reading: More Terrible than Victory: North Carolina's Bloody Bethel Regiment, 1861-65 (368 Pages). Description: Craig Chapman presents the definitive history of the First North Carolina Volunteers / 11th Regiment North Carolina Troops--the legendary Bethel Regiment. The 1st North Carolina Volunteers struck history as it engaged in the Civil War's first land battle and witnessed the first soldier killed in the great conflict. Chapman conveys the compelling history of these brave men as they left hearth and home in defense of their state, beliefs and ideals. Most of the unit's raw, young recruits had never traveled outside of North Carolina, nor fired a weapon in combat. "That all changed, and it dramatically changed their lives forever..." After an enlistment of six months, North Carolina's First Regiment disbanded. Most of the men then enlisted in the Eleventh NC Regiment, commonly referred to as the Bloody Bethel Regiment, and fought in the bloodiest battles and campaigns of the Civil War. Continued below...

About the Author: Craig S. Chapman commands one of the North Carolina National Guard infantry battalions that traces its lineage to the Eleventh Regiment North Carolina Troops, the unit that started out as the First North Carolina Volunteers and nicknamed the Bethel Regiment. Chapman resides in Raleigh, North Carolina.

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